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Full text of "Prince Edward Island [microform] : the garden of the gulf"

CIHM 
Microfiche 
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(Monographs) 



ICMH 

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(monographles) 




Canadian Institute for Historical Microreprod dons / Institut Canadian de microreproductions historiq 



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mft^mr^. 



L'«j(«mpl«ir« film* fut raproduit grace A la 
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Bibllotheque nationale du Caiiada 



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Las cartas, planchas, tablaaux. ate, pauvant atra 
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Lorsqua la document ast trop grand pour atra 
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et de haut an bas. en prenant la nombre 
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lilustrent la mathode. 




2 3 

5 6 



MiaocOW RESOIOTWN TKT CHART 

lANSI and ISO TEST CHART No 2) 




^ x^PPLiEDjN'MGE 



1653 tosl Wo,„ Sires, 
Rochesler, New rork UfnQ 
("6) «aj - 0300 - Phon, ^^ 

("6) 288- 5989 - Fo. 



In 




■ ^^3^-f^'- 




THk iSLE OF THE SEA VV///C 

THK Indian " Abegwrit" rraillrd on llic waxts; thi' 
early Kronch ixplorcr's "La haffc et hrlle Iflr" - low 
and hfautiful Island; an<l tlu' Islander's "(".anion of 
the (iiilf" an- sobririiuls as t'l(K|iu'ntly discripliNt- of 
I'rinn- Kdward Island to-day as wlii-n tlu\ wire first 
l)estowe<l on this province siirroiindtd l>\' the sea. 

Originally ()art of l-Vench Canada, the island w.is (t-ded 
to the Ikitish in 1764 Chaniplain had railed it I. He St. 
Jean, anil it retained this name in the Kreni h and I'.nnlish 
iorni until 1800, when it was ni\en its present desi^'nalioii 
in honour of Kdward Duke of Kent, the father of (Jueeii 
X'irtoria. Its early settleiwnt 
Ity the British (".overninenl 
was far from satisfactorv'. 
They parcelled out praetirally 
the whole island in land Krants 
to oftieers and others, who 
in their turn made certain 
Kuaraiitees, which, however, 
were not carried out, with 
the result that for more than a 
centur>- the settlers were 
tenants of absentee landlords, 
with all the evils and discom- 
forts that form of land tenure 
implies. It was not until after 
the island became a part of 
the Dominion of Can ida 
that .he land passed into the 
tenant's possession as freehold. 

Situated in the C.ulf of 
St. Lawrence, Prince Kdward 
Island is sepirated from the 
shores of New Brunswick and 
Xova Scotia by the Strait 
of Northumberland. At its 

widest, the Strait is over thirty miles from shore to shore, 
but at Borden on the Island and Cape Tormentine on the 
mainland — two points which in their relation to the 
establishment of the new car ferry service are {)laying 
an important part in the transportation question of 
this portion of Canada — the distance i.s cmly nine miles. 
From tip to tip, the island is one hundred and thirty miles, 
while the width varies from two to thirty miles. The 
surfac? is gently undulating. There are no mountains and 
no forests to speak of, but the lack of forests does not mean 
that the country is bare; for copses and clumps of trees are 
visible on every hand, giving a charming variety to the 
agricultural scene, and wild bits of woodland are still to be 
found. The stately elm and sturdv oak, the white-barked 
delicate birch, the slender Lombardy poplar, and the dark 
conical spruce, each stamps its characteiistics on the land- 
scape, while the reddish hue of the soil makes a charming 
contrast with the vivid green of vegetation. 

The "Island" as its people love to call it— for where 
else in all America can be found its duplicate — is in summer 




Prince Edward Island -A ^ 



LI 

J/4 WHICH BECKONS TO THEE 

■: a nanlin of |Mrfiit Ik'.iiiIn faiuuil \ty ((Milint l)nf/i's from 

, llu' ( hi an, with mill- afu-r luilf of siikIv Uiu Iu-s. Iin adin^; 

f till' laiiil aii<l niouUlinn llu- rtfl iliffs into fantastic stiaiH> 

f is llu- i'vi'r-r<stloss sea. Kvrrywlun- arc viTdani titlds, 

t prospiToiis l.iiins and comfort. d>lf homes. Arms of tin- 

sea cut into the land in all ilirections. forming landMMpes 
I and seascapes of surpassing lo\eliness. " W'lio sii.ill 

•iltempt," says an American resident, "to depict the swei t 
1 pastoral scenery of U-autifiil AbeKweil, its fragrant proves 

1 and velvet-carpeted fields al)looin with an almost tropical 

1 luxuriance, the nWtM of its crystal wati-, or the health- 

giving Itree/es from the sur- 
rounding sail-lU'cked sea ' And 
o\er it all an atmosphert' 
mar\ellonsly clear and a sk\' 
as blue as that of sunn\ ItaK." 
The north shore of the 
Island has a character of its 
own. For many miles high 
saml-diines act as a harrier to 
the sea. This, cond)ined with 
an unbroken In-ach of hard 
white saml, (K-rmits of surf 
bathing that would Ik- har-' to 
etjual. 

Numerous trout streams 

furnish sport fo-- the angler, 

and deep sea fi; : ig is easily 

btainable. In sea.-ion brant, 

.viid geese, plover, snipe, woikI- 

•ock, and olhiT game birds 

re plentiful, and goo<l bags 

re not ditlhcult to secure. 

The summer climate is 

perfwt. Singularly free from 

extremt's, the days are never 

hot and the nights are always c(X)l; while the glorious fresh 

air, excellent food and a good a[)petite induced by the 

breath of the sea, ar.' factors in creating a happy frame 

of mind and a comfortable bodily state. 

The Island has nearly .?()() miles of railway operated as 
part of the Canadian National Railw ays under the name 
of Prince Edward Island Railway. The highways have a 
reputation for general excellence, and the map in- 
cluded m this folder demonstrates the ease with which 
any part of the Island may be reached. A driving tour 
of the island is one of the most pleasant ex|)eriences 
and an enjoyable means of thoroughly appreciating its 
many attractions. 

Accommod-ition for summer visitors is provided by 
numerous hotels, bungalows, private homes and farm 
houses at reasonable rates. The hospitality of the Islanders 
is proverbial. There is an absence of conventionalities and 
the perfectly natural life that may Iw led is not the least 
of the charms of the "Garden of theClulf. ' Assuredly the 
Island is an ideal spot for a summer sojourn. 




Island— A Million- Acre Farm 




(ilmrlotU'town 



Riiitico Beach 



("liarlottetowii, tlu' capital and a cdiu- 
nu-rtial iTtUri- of thi- island, has a 
population of al /Ut 12,500. It has a 
fine harbour, ojK'ning in'o Ilillsl)or()ii),h Bay. When st'in 
from the water the city p'-esents an attractive appearance, 
built as it is on land wlrch has a height of about fifty feet 
almve the tide near the suore, and rises to three times that 
height at the rear of the city. A closer acquaintance with 
the city confinns the g(KKl impnssion formed of it. It is 
well laid out, and ihe streets are of a generous width, with 
an abundance of shade trees. There are a numln'r of 
imposing public buildings, and much taste is shown in the 
private residences and their surroundings. Several of the 
churches are handsome structures, and the new Catholic 
Cathedral is considered one of the finest sixcimens of 
architecture south of the City of Quebec. Queen S(iuare, 
while in the business part of the city, is practically a public 
garden tastefully designed and kepi in excellent order. 
Substantial business blocks are grouped along the sides of 
the square, and here also are the post office, court house, 
old province building and thf market house, the latter 
being a place well worth a visit on the regular market days. 
Among the institutions of learning in and around the 
city are Prince of Wales College and St. Dunstan's 
College. 

Victoria Park, the natural beauties of which have Ix-en 
preserve*!, is convenient to the city, and is reached by a 
lieautiful driveway which skirts a portion of the harbour, 
passing what was formerly the Government House, now 
being used as part of a Soldiers' Convalescent Home, and 
old Von VAv,\. d. At this end of the city are some e.\celleni 
bathing places, and ihe water is of an agreeable tempera- 



ture throughout the summer. The golf links at vedere 
haxt- a reputation whi<h has reached tar U-yond the con- 
fines of the islan<l, 

There isnnich that i-^ of interest in the immedi.ite vicin- 
ity of Charhtttetown. Ihe harlHiur. with its various s, 
ai;d Hillsborough H.>y, with its inlets, afford gcHMl opixir- 
t unities for boating .md bathing. Moat excursions >o Cfov- 
eriifir's Islaiul ,ind Squaw Point, and to Cherry X'.illey, 
Pel .irtli. Monshaw, Ivast, West an<l South Rivers, Keppock, 
are onlv a fe«' of many that could In- named. 

Ch, .ottetown has some historic interest as one of the 
oldest pro\ incial or slate (',i|)it,ils on this continent, dating 
from t77.< and anle-daliiig VN'ashington, nearly all the 
.Anierieanslalecapilals, H.ilifax.Si. John, Montreal, Ottawa, 
Toront(., etc .A memorial l.iblei in the old I.egis!,i;i\e 
Council ' hamber records th" f.u '. lh.it in it met the first 
Canadi.in I'liion Conference in 18()4. Abegweilans are 
proud of the fact that their littl province w.is the "Cradle 
of Confe(Ur.iti<"-." 

The town of Summerside is second in point 
Sir,?iinersjile of population. It has excellent stores, 
handsome residences, and much to attract 
thesuinmer\isitor. From a hill in the re.ir of Summerside is 
a glorious prospect of the country and of the waters to the 
north and south. Looking one way Bedeque Bay is seen with 
all its attrai live surroundings, while beyon<l it lies North- 
umberland St rait with thecoast lini' of New Brunswick in the 
distance. In the other direction is Kichmond Bay with 
its seven islands, and be\-ond it the .Atlantic, while 
the irregular line of shore and the islands that dot the 
water make a fifing foreground for a truly entrancing 
piiture. 




Camping at York Point 



• hi tin- Wiiy !>• 
Tiltnish TiKiii-sli arr ilu' 

nourishing \il- 
laHfs of O'l.c.iiN and Allptiinn. 
'I'innish, llu- norllurn lirininiw 
of tlu- railwav', is an iin|Mir- 
laiit tisliin^ (••■nirt-, h'roni 
'fi^nish to AllitTton alont; 'u 
slioff road and through .iic 
|)irtiiris(|iii' dislrirts of Monl- 
rosi- and Kildari- is oin- of tin- 
ino>t t'nj(>\al»lr (lri\fs on tln' 
Island. 

'I'lu' rail routi' lo 
SourJs Klniira, tin- v\- 

tronu- fasti'rn ii\tl 
of the Island, crosses the Morill 
Ri\er, a well known troi:t 
stream, and passes through the 
village of St Peters at the 
head of the hay of the sann- 
name. Souris on (clville Bay 
is a town of importaiue in 

the fish trade of tiie Island. The harbour is a haven of 
refuge for many (ijoueester fishing vessels whiih also outfit 
here with supplies and bait. Souris is a jK)rt of call for the 
tnail steamers from Pictou to the Magtlalen Islands. No 
finer drive could Ik* taken than that from Souris to Kortune 
Bay, the roac'. following the shore for a greater part of the 
distance. There is trout t". hing in F<>rtunt River, and in 
the channel running into the Bay m ,i trout of gcMnl size 
are to le caught. Prominent members of the theatrical 
profession have chosen Souris as a summer home, and it 
would be hard to select a more inviting s|xjt for a complete 
change and rest amid attractive surroundings and with 
opportunities for boating, bathing and fishing. 




A Dceo-Sca Fiibint Party 



Montague 
Cieorftetown 
Murray Harbor 



l.Iontague is a busy town on the Mon- 
tague River, which Hows into Cardigan 
Bay. (k'orgctown, on Cardigan Bay, 
is beautifully sitiiatetl, with fine beaches 
anci one of the best hailxjurs in this 
part of Canada. There are good stores and -tome fine old 
residences, for in former years it was a place of greater 
relative commercial im )rtance thar at present. Boating 
and deep sea fishing nuiy be enjoyetl to the full, and at 
Morrison's Beach, Brudenel River and Sturgeon River 
there is good sea trout fishing. Motor boats are available 
at very reasonable rates. There are beautiful drives in 
every direction. Summer bungalows are available at a 
rental of S40 per season, and excellent boarding house 
accomnxxlation may be had. Georgetown is much in 
favour with many Ontario families who annually spend 
their summer holidays in this delightful s{>ot. 

The Murray Harbor branch of the railway follows the 



southi Ml shore, .uid p.i.H.seH 
throiiL.li .1 rirli agridiliiir.il dis- 
trict Whin the bo.i t i n g , 
b.illiing and di-ep-s«'a fishing 
Ik'coiiu' U'tiir known Murr.t> 
H.irUir will .iiir. 'i nior- an<l 
mure \isitors in -^h.lre its sum- 
mir enjo;. inenis. 

Some Prime I dMutd 
Island Beat lies 

.Xnion^ the U'lier known 
and more fre<|uented be.uhi's 
with summer hotel acconi- 
mod.ilion wl; 're the bi'st of sea 
bathing may be enjo\e<l can 
be mentioned Stanho|H', 
Bra( kley and Rustico, re.uheil 
b\ carriage drivi- from 
Chariot tetown. .At Rocky 
Point, reached by steam ferry 
from Charlottetown, on an 
estate of 500 acres, the Charlottetown Summer Resorts 
Limited have en'cte<l over twenty summer cottages, whit h 
may be rented for the seastm. The majorit\ are completely 
furnished. A "ining hall is also run in connection and 
table boanl is furnished at reasonaltle rates. 'I'Ik- site 
is at the entrance to the Charlottetowt\ harlM)ur, and |)art 
of the shore is in sheltereil waters, ilic other portion 
facing the Crulf. There ate over twc mile, of shore fnmt 
with good l)eaches. 



rishinti and Shooiin^ 

Sea trout varying from a half to thru poum ire to lie 
caught in all the tidal rivers of the Island dnrin^ he sum- 
mer months. They are eager lo take the tK , .it«' mt up ii 
fight that will test the skill of an (vpcrieiK I (i r Th( 
harbours of Charlottetown, Ruslit ci, Stjuris, i^ , 
(ieor^iietown and the following rivers, l>unk. ih, 
Klliot, Fortune, Winter, York, Wheatle\ i uris, 
Pierre Jactiues, Johnson's, Montague, Vernon iurray, 
Cardigan, Sturgetm, Miminigash, Midgell, (irand. : 'tllvale, 
Hope, an' recommended. 

(io<Kl rivers for fresh-water trout are the Huni< lill, 
Black, Grand, Bonshaw, and there are numerous pnn. >d 
small lakes. 

In the fall the Ix-st places for wild goose and br m 
shooting are Tignish, Alberton, Kildare, Kgmunt Ii. 
Malpeque, Cascumpec, St. Peter's, Savage Harlxjr. Trai 
die, Rustico and the Hiilsbor 'iigh, Klliot and North rivei 
Snipe, woodcock and partridge are also plentiful. 



♦•s*^,. 






jr-Mt 




Some i'rince Edward Island Cattle 

A Million-Acre Farm 

Althoii^ ^mall in an.-a compared with the nthei prow 
inccs, and with a population considerably less than that of 
several of the leading Canadian cities, Prince Kdward 
Island is one of the most fertile parts of the Dominion, 
and its best economic province, inasmuch as it is one of 
the few that produces enough for its own needs and yet 
has a large surplus to export for the benefit of others. 
Kxperts have declared that the island is capable of sup- 
porting a population of over two millions. In its total area 
of 1,398,000 acres there is more tillable land than in any 
other portion of thv Maritime Provinces, and it is doubtfiil 
if any other part of Canada has in proportion so many well 
kept farms, so good a standard of farm buildings, and any 
better grade of live stock. Practically the whole of the 
island is under cultivati(m, with farms varying in size from 
fifty to several hundred acres. Mixed farming is practised 
for the most part, but of late years encouragement has 
been given to scientific dairying with the most gratifying 
results. Every farm seems well stocked with cattle, and 
the land tilled in an intelligent manner Knough beef 
cattle are raised to supply local needs and numbers are 
shipped lO the mainland. Many hogs ari rained and the 
Charlottetown packing house does a big business in the 
smoked and cured products. The farmers are also paying 
more attention to poultry raising, resulting in a large 
increase in the export of eggs. Most of the farms have 
their (juota of geese and thousands arc shipped alive in the 
autumn to foreign markets. Island mutton and lamb has 
a high reputation for flavour and there is considerable 
demand for export Indeed, recent statistics show thai 
Prince Edward Island far outdistances, per square mile, all the 
other provinces combined in ordinary farm live stock. The 



Island is famous for its horses. In recent years the silver fox 
industry has brought Prince Edward Island into prominence. 

Fisheries 

The fisheries of Prince Edward Island, particularly those 
on the north coast, are exceedingly valuable, and this 
industry must always remain cjne of the standard resources; 
although the inclinations of the Islanders are so decidedK 
agricultural that the culture of the deep has not hitherto 
recei\ed from them the attention it deserves. Lobsters, 
oysters, clams, herring, cod, smelt, mackerel, hake, haddock 
are the principal vield. Their total value in past years has 
reached over 81,400,000 annually. 

The Island is celebrated for the excellence of its oysters, 
and the "Malpeque" is synonymous for everything that is 
succulent. With the better cultivation that is now being 
given to this important industry the outlook is promising 
for an increased production. 

The New C^ar Ferry .Service 

The Car Ferry S.S. " Prince Edward Island " operating 
between Cape Tormentine and Borden is a Tyne-built 
powerful steamer capable of carrying a ver\- heavy train, 
and with a hull designed to maintain continuous ommu- 
nication even in the most severe winter weather. It has 
proved a decided success. In the summer season there is 
a double daily ferry service, connection being maintained 
with the two express trains to and from Montreal. Produce 
is being shipped to its destination without breaking 
bulk, a refrigerator car service established for perishable 
goods, and a mail service is operated without interruption. 
The Island's desideratum has been achieved — it has 
become virtually part of the mainland. 













A Prince Edward Island Fox Farm 



47c <( /kT^/ole H'^t- Fij^fe 




Publications issued by tlie Canadian National Railways 

NOTES BY THK WAY 

Montreal and Maritime- Provinces 

yuebec to Winnipeg 

Montreal to Winnipeg 

Winnipeg to the Prairies, RcK-kies and Pacific Coast 

OIT OK DOOR 
Quebec and Maritime Provinces 
Quebec, New Ontario and Eastern Manitoba 

Where to Fish and Hunt 

TlTundcr Hay, Nipigon, Rainy River 

Muskoka 

Algonquin Park 

(irand Beach, Victoria Beach, Lake Winnipeg 

British Columbia Fishing Waters 

Lake X'ermilion 

Minaki 

Quebec Bridge 

St. John River Valley 

Musquotloboit \"alley 

Summer Provinces by the Sea 

Storied Halifax 



C. A. HAYES, \'ice-I'resident, Toronto. 



H. H. Mclanson, 

Pass. Traffic Manager, 
Toronto, Ont. 
R. F. MacLeod, 

Asst. to Pass. Traffic Mgr. 
Montreal, Que. 
R. L. Fairbairn, 

(ien. I'ass. Agent, 
Toronto, Ont. 
S. Osborne Scott, 

General Pass. Agent, 
Winnipeg, Man. 
V. W. Robertson, 

General Pass. Agent, 
Moncton, N.B. 



R. Creelman, 

Assistant Pass. Traffic Manager, 
Winnipeg, Man. 
P. Mooney, 

Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent, 
Quebec, Que. 
Jas. Morrison, 

Asst. (<en. Pass. Agent, 
Montreal, Que. 
H. C. Bourlier, 

Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent, 
Toronto, Ont. 
A. Btosledt, 

Asst. (ien. Pass. Agent, 
Vancouver, B.C. 



INITED STATES AGENCIES: 

Boston, M \ss.— New York, N.Y. — 

J'>4 Washington St., Suite 510 Woolworth Bldg. 

C. K. Howard, General Agent. F. .\ Young, (ieneral Agent. 
R. W. Chipman, 

New England Agent. 
Chic.xgo, III. — 

64 West Adams St., 
R. v. Clark, General Agent. 
Dktkoit, Mich. — 

527 Majestic Bldg., 
h'. A. Shaw, General Agent. 



PiTTSBlRfi, P.\. — 

214 Park Building, 
F. G. Wood, General Agent. 
St. Lot is, Mo. — 

311 Pierce Building. 
L. E. Ayer, (ieneral Agent. 



Fr.vncisco, C.\l.— 

516 Santa Marina Bldg., 
W. V. Barry, Commercial Agent. 



DiLVTH, Minn.— 

424 West Superior St., 
C. A. Skog, Div. Frt. and 
District Passenger Agent 
MiNNE.APOLis, Minn. — " St. P.ml, Minn. — 

311 Nicolet Avenue, Cor. 4th & Jack.son Sts., 

C. I. Piper. Commercial Agent \. H. Davis, General Agent. 
London, S.W., Eng. — 21 Charing Cross, 
W. J. Cartmel, Acting European Traffic Manager. 



II'ITKI.S, SI MMIK (Oil M,. s, 


HI \(,\1 


IW> lUlAliDIM . Ill 11 ^^,^ 








Rate 


Rale 




Place and Hotki PKiipRiEtnR 


\o. 


tier 


1«T 






Roiinis 


Dav 


Wiik 




.^LRERTON- 










.Albion Tcrrare , . AUHTton Hotfts Ltd 


1i 


l> .SO 


SI 2 SI) 




Bearisto House . A'teix I). HeariMo 


H 


2 IK) 


10 IK) 




BoartlinR House Mrs. J. T. Wrcks 


4 


1 ,so 


7 (Kl 




Eureka Hotel Mrs. \. fJ. Murray 


14 


2 ()0 


K 00 




BR.\(-KLEY BE.ACH - 










Shaw's Robert Shaw 


Mt 


$2 >S 


tlO IK) to SIS 


IKI 


Sea \'iew C (ifPRor 


21) 


2 .'0 


$14 IN) to S20 


III) 


BR.\( KI.EV POINT— 










McCallums H. H. Mi talluni 


2<) 


$2 .■1(1 


till IKI to $12 


IKI 


Bor(ien-(ier.»r(l . Mrs. A. ('. Crosby 


U 


^ 7> 


$12 (HI UI 




BR.\D.\1,H.\NE— Royal 


in 


$1 .10 


$6 IK) 




Comniercial , . B. Cousins 


8 tl 


50 to $2 00 


$4 DO up 




CARDIO.W— 










BoarditiK House Mrs. Jus. Smith 


4 


$2 Sl> 


Sfi.lK) to tS 


IK) 


{'HARLOTTETOWN- 










\'ictoria t'h't(»wn Hotel Co.,! 


i.un 


$.t SO up 


.XKn-eluent 




Queen do do 


,S6 


1.1 (K) up 


.Aureenient 




Revere PS. Brown 


40 


S2 .SO up 


Ajireenient 




Davies J. J. Oavies 


.VI 


12 (K) 


.Aureement 




Lennox W. McMillan 


1.1 


S2 (K) 


$K IKI 




kuss Mrs. D. Melnnis .iti 


1 








Mrs. (rt'o Walki^ 


r i.S 


$.1 IK) 


On application 



Charlottctown Summer Resorts. I.imilcil. ailvisi- lluit at ot>eninK of the season 
thry will have twenty-five cottaKt-a, a number crimpletely furnished, in the vicinity of 
Charlottctown. Rates for the cottages f(»r the season -i room cottage, furnished. 
$M).(M»; * room cottane, furnishef). $71).0I); 4 room cottage furnished, $H0.0(>: S room 
cottase. furnished. SKKt.QI). Each cottane has a wide verandah, and Hving room in 
every case is fitted with open front stove. OtninK room op<'raled in connection- 
Table board iter individual is $*.(«) i>er we^-k. Foi further particulars apply. ManaglnK 
Director of the tonipany at t'harlottetown. 







Rate 


Rate 


Place and Hotel Prdi'Riet'ik 


No, 


per 


per 


COLEMAN - Rooms 


Day 


Week 


Commercial ... \V. H. Beer 


4 


$2 (Kl 


'f) 


EAST LAKE- 








Hoardins House Mrs. R. McDonald 


4 


SI 25 


$5 00 


EMERALD— 








Dominion Mrs. .\. Stewart 


X 


$2 IK) 


S6 00 


FREETOWN— 








I.ewis Mrs. H. Lewis 


.s 


$1 50 


$5 ()0 


CEORC.ETOWN— 








Revere Mrs. J. A. McDonald 


to 


$2 no 


S7 (K) 


.Aitken Mrs. .Aitken 


10 


$2 50 


$10 00 


Summer huiiualows to rent at $41). (K) for the season. Apply to 1 


. W. McDonald. 


(ieornctown. 












Rate 


Rate 


Place and Hotel Proprietor 


No. 


JP^^ 


per 


AITKEN FERRY— (Crt'orKetown) Rooms 


Day 


Week 


BoardinK House Mr.i. .\. E. Wighlnian. 


21 


$1 50 to %i no 


$6 (Kl to $8 00 


HINTER RIVER -Hunter River 


l.S 


SI 25 to SI 51) 


$7 (HI 


McMillan J. McMillan 


s 


SI 50 


$6 no to $7 00 


Hunter River Hotel P. J. Moy 


H 


$2 00 


SIO 00 


KENSINGTON - 








Brunswick J. Lynds 


18 


S2 50 up 


$8 00 up 


Commercial . E. C. Hiltz . . 


« 


$2 5!) 


S<) (Kl 


MONT.AGIE— 








.McDonald . M. F. McDonald 


15 


$2 50 




Commercial . Mrs. E. Campbell . . 


20 


$2 00 


tio on 


MONT.ACIE (Lowerl — 








WiRhtman Mrs. A. E. Wightman. 


24 


$1.75 to $2 IK) 


$8 (K) to $10 00 


MOCNT STEWART— 








Ross Mrs. McCarthy 


8 


S2 (X) up 


$7 00 up 


Savoy C. H. Bennett 


15 


$2 00 


$8 00 up 


MURRAY RIVER— 








Keenan's Hotel VV. R. Keenan 


\:< 


$2 no 


$8 no to $10 00 


NORTH BEDEQIE- 








Riverside J. A. Wright 


5 


SI 50 


$10 00 


OLEARY— 








"Otient" T. M. Howatt 


24 


S2 00 


$7 00 


POWNAI.I. - 








"Forester" . G. H. M. Carver 


10 


$1 50 


$7 00 


RISTICO— 








Orby Point A. J. Rollings 


15 


$1 50 


$8 00 to $10 00 


SOIRIS- 








Sea View H. C. Cox 


40 


S2 50 


AKre<:nient 


Mclnnis Mrs. Mclnnis 


5 


$2 00 


Sft 00 


STANLEY BRIDGE - 








Boarding House . Miss Emma Bell 


12 


$2 (K) 


$10 00 


STANHOPE -Cliff J. J. Da. es 


hO 


$2 51) 


$10 00 to SI 2 00 


ST. PETER S— 








Bay View Mrs. D.McLaine 


16 


$2,00 


.Agreement 


SIMMERSIDE— 








Clifton House C. P. Mawley 


.15 


$.1 50 


Agreement 


^xcuiii Ttritikin V Perrv 


.«) 


$2 .50 


.Agreement 


yueeii • ions'. r.iriiy -. 

Mawlev House .Miss Mawley 


15 


S2 00 


SIO (K) 


irnioii Hotel Mrs. Mary McDonald 


5 


S2 (K) 


Sft 00 


Farm Houses— Bedeque. David Lefurgey; 


Central Bedeijue. Mrs. 


Scliitrman; North 


Bedetpie. Mrs. J. A. Wnght: St. Eleanor 


■». T 


.M. I.inkletter. 




TIGNISH — 

Bellevue J. A. Hackctt 


10 


$2 SO 


Agreement 


' Bernard Hotel". T. Bernard 


17 


$2 00 


$8 00 


VICTORIA— 

Beacon R.P. Rogerson 


20 


$2 00 


$10 (K) to $12 00 


WELLINGTON— 








Poirier F. T. Poirier 


12 


$2 (M) 


$7,00 


(T) Do not take Boarder* by week. 










TlS(T5^u^^TiP-y*7 



«r-. m, ^•a>i'.L"'.r. » .